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Full text of "The Royal melody complete: or, the new harmony of Zion"

J./ flat fn-^i^od 'S^jMrte v M i 



f d THE 

4 ROTAL MELODT COMPLETE: 



1 



i 



OR THE 



NEW HARMONY of ZION. 



Containing 

t. A A^w and Correcl INTRODUCTION fc& iSte >ol MUSJCK, Rudiment 'al, V radical and Technical. 

II. A Afcw and Complete Body of CHURCH-MUSICK, adapted to the moft feleft Portions of the Book of P S AL M S, & 
of either Verfions ; with many Fuging Chorus's, and Gloria Patri's to the Whole. 

III. A New and Select Number of Hymns, Anthems, and Canons, fuited to feveral Occafions ; and many of thera 
never before printed; Set by the greateft Majlers in the World. 

The Whole are Compofed in Tivo, Three, Four, and Five Mufical Parts, according to the nicefl Rules; confining of So- jj-*; 
^21 lo's, Fuges, and Chorus's, correctly fet in Score for Voices or Organ ; and fitted for all Teachers, Learners, and Mu ileal c 
2S Societies, &c. with a fireface on Church- Muftck, lhewing the Beauty and Excellency thereof. 

: -|£ 

The Third Edition, with Additions. 



By WILLIAM TANS'UR, Senior, Mufico Theorico. ' £ 

i — *= 1 

s Dr . C prail'e ><? LO R D, prepare your glad Voice; His Pra.ife in the Great Affembly to (in%: Z Ver 
«?| Fl. cxlix. j Jn Great C RE A TOR. let (fr'e! rejotce; And ChiHren of ZION be glad in their KING. 5 " 

*J 9 9 TO N: Printed and .fold by W M Alpine, ;d.noft Mid-way b-twixt the Governor's and Dr. Gardener's, IHf 
*<J Marlborough-Jlreei ; a!fo, fold by D. Bayley at Ncwbury-P ort ; and M. W i l l i a m s at Salem. MDCCLXVil. M 



To all Perfons of the feveral 

MUSICAL SOCIETIES, 

BOTH OF 

TOWN and COUNTRY; 

AND TO ALL 

LOVERS of CHURCH-MUSICK in General: 
This Treatise of Psalmody is moll humbly Infcribed and Dedicated., 

By their Sincere, and moji Harmonious, 

And Humble Servant^ 

WILLIAM TANS'UR, Senior] 



THE 

P R E F A C E 

SHEWING THE 

Antiquity, Beauty, and Excellency of Church-Music k in General ; 
and of the federal Abufes thereof - t with the Ufefulnefs of this Book, &c. 

P S A L. C. Ver. i. 

be Joyful in the LOR D, All ye Lands : Serve the LORD with Gladnefs, and come before His Prefence 

nulth a Song. 

^C^bObS^! ^ Praise and Thank/giving is a bounden and indifpenfable Duty from all Men unto God for ever, for all his 
y^* » Graces, Mercies, and Benefits towards us; and is by Him accepted as the highejl Part of Divine IVorJhip ; lb 

** yp has it been held in the greatefl Reverence, Honour, aud Efteem, by the moft learned, holy, and virtuous Per- 
^.'^SC^Cj^ fons in all Ages; and by molt Religions in the known World. 

And as Musick is its Copartner, it is no lefs efteemed ; but has the Superiority of all other Arts and Sciences whatfoever, 
by Reafon it is employed in the bigheji Office that can be performed, by either Men or Angels; whertby we found forth the 
Prdife and Glory of the great Author, of all created Harmony, &c. Sec. * 

# 

Pra*sing of Gon is as early as the Creation itfelf, for when Jehovah had laid the Foundation of the Earth % — the 
Morning Stars fang together, and the Sens of Men flouted for Joy ; meaning the Angels of God : for the i>tars were not 

formed 



*> 

St. Augultin. * Job .xxxvni. 



The Preface, on the Excellency of Church-Mufick. ; 

formed til! the fourth Day. This plainly fhews us our Duty on Earth; and, that It was God's holy Will at the firft Creatior 
that we fliould celebrate the Praises of the great Jehovah by Singing ; which is a moral Duty. 

The Royal Pfalmodifl King David, our Great Mafer t whom we imitate, (though but faintly for want of his Hean 
I was not only a Man after God's own heart, but was alfo the greateft Promoter of it that ever lived; who was feldom na 
without a Pfalm in his Mouth, or an Injlrument in his hand; in whofe Mi/Jick was fuch fweet, facred, and charming Pov. 
er, that it drove the evil Spirit from Saul b ; — and EHJha c brought the holy Spirit upon himfelf; which Examples plainly de 
monftrate, that no evil Spirit cares to abide where Mufick or Harmony is fettled: And certainly, when it is compofed into 
a fweet arid regular Compojition, fuitable to the Subjetl, it renders it more fit for the holy Spirit to work upon, and convey 
more Truth to the Understanding. 

Hence it is, that all mud allow Mufick to be the Gift of God, as a true Reprefentation of the fweet Confent and Harmony, 
which his irfinite Wifdom harh made, in the firft Creation ; and is given to us as a Temporal BleJJing, both for his Service, 
and our own Recreation, after hard Labour and Study d . 

What great pains did our Royal Author take, at the Dedication of the Temple, to promote the Praife and Glory of 
God ; as appears in the following Words: Moreover, Four Thoufand praifed the Lord, with the hiflruments that I made, 
(faid David) to praife therewith^ . — So the Number of them, •with their Brethren, that were Injlrutled in the Songs of the 
Lord, even all fuch as were Cunning* were Two Hundred, Eighty and Eighth. — Rejoice in the Lord, ye Righteous, Praife 
him with the Lute and the Harp, &c. and fing to him with a good Courage : for it becometh well the jujl to be thankful 5 . 

A</David, and all played before God, with all their Might ; and with Singing; and with Harps, Pfalteries, Tim- 
brels, Cymbals', and with rrurr.ptts h . — And David fpake to the Ci.ief oj the Levites, to appoint their Brethren to be Sing- 
ers to all Inibuments of Mi.fick; and by founding, and lifting up their Voices with Joy' 1 , &c. — And all the Congregation 
worjhipped, and the Singers fun%, and the Ir.ftruments founded with them ; even all fuch as were of a free and good heart^. — 
And they, Day by Day, praifed the ',ord with Singing and with Inllruments l . — And they fung together by Courfe ; praifing 
and giving Thanks urJo the Lord" 1 — And all being arrayed in White, their Voices and Infruments founded altogether, tt 
Praise the Lord ; and the Glory of the Lord filled the whole houfe", <bc. 

B In 



b i Sam. xviii. 10. — c 2 Kings, iii. 15. — d Eccl. xi. 10. — c 1 Chron. xxiii. j. — f r Chron. xxv. 7. — s Pfal. xxiii. \. 

h 1 Chron. xiii. 8. — ' 1 Chrcn. xv. 16. — k 2 Chron. xxix. 28, to 31. — 1 2 Chron. xxx. 21. — m Ezra i":i. ;o. — n 2 Chron. v. 1: 
to 14. 



4 The Preface, on the Excellency of Church-Mufick. 

Tn our Saviour, and Ills Apofiles Time, Pfalmody was alfo recommended as a Chriftian Duty; for St. Paul fays, Exhort 

ye one another in Pfalms, Hymns, and fpirilual Songs, Singing and making Melody in your Hearts, unto the Lord . I will 

ling with my Spirit and -with Under/landing alfo p. —And St. fames fays, if any be afflicled, let him pray; and if any be mer- 
ry, let him fing Pfalms q .+- 

^ There is fcarce any Author in holy Writ, but recommends this Duty as incumbent unto Men, almoft in every Part of 

Scnpture; which are here too tedious to mention. Holy David often cries out, that Men mould praife the Lord for hit 
GSodttefs, and for his wonderful IVorks to the Children of .Men'. — fing unto the Lord a new Song : Sing nut* the Lord 
all the Earlh\— Bleffcd are they that can Rejoice in <hee, O Lord, for they (hall walk in the Light°of thy countenance 1 . — 
And alfo all primitive Writers in Times oi' Old, great'y encouraged this Divine and noble Art. 

God alfo fent his great and heavenly Quire cf Angels, to ufher in the Birth of his Son Jefus Chrilt, with thefe Words 

dsn be to God on High, Peace on Earth, and Good-will towards Men, &c. 11 

^ The excellent Book of Psalms v , was written by Infpiration, for our Inftruclion and' Learning ; and is, i. A Com pen- 
diary of the whole Scripture; containing Laws, Precepts, Precedents, Politicks, Proverbs, Parables, and Prophecies ; and 
under them, Christ, and the Gcfpel. It was formerly called, The Lejer Bible ; or, An Epitome of the Holy Scriptures; 
and was divided into Five Books; ar.d He that rightly under/lands them, hath a Pure and Mafler Key. to unlock all the Secrets 

of the Reft 



2. It is alfo The Anatomy of the Soul, and difcovers its inmoft Sentiments; wherein all its Afeilions, Griefs, Joys, Hopes, 
Fears. Doubts, Cares, and Anxieties, are ib fenHbly touched, as to make Us think we ourfelves are the real Parties concern- 
ed, i e. The Penitents, in the Penitential ; T*he Petitioners, ift tho& -6F Prayer; and the ioyful Addre.fcrs in P films of 

Praife an. I Thankfgivmg. • J 

This precious Boer'., is a ':•.*> v'hs Soul's Divinity- fchool ; or a choice Dreftory of our Duties to God, Ourfelves, and 
o'u- Neighbours ; Boiug the very Seat oi Religious Duc'.piine, to Mortify the Proud; Advance the Humble; Inform the Ig- 
norant; and to Improve the Skilful, Willing, and Ingenious. 

fcpb. v. 19. — p 1 Cor. xiv. is. — 'i j ames v. 8. — 1 Pfa!. cvii. 15. — * Ffal. xcvi. 1, to 7. — ' Pfal, xcviii. — Luke ii, — 

*(fay* Mr. Ta !.-.)—" St. A^tin. -' 



The Preface, on the Excellency of Church-Mufick. 7 

4. It is likewife The fonts Difpenfatory, of all Medicine;, for its feveral Difeafes : Wherein are Lenitives for tender 
"Wounds: Corrofiv:s for Inveterate; Cures for the Infected; P rejervatives for the Sound; Cordials for the Weak; and Re- 
paratives for the Relapfed. 

5. It is A Treafury, and Magazine of Accommodations, for every Circumitance of human Life; Wither, in Sickneft, 
Health, Touth, Old Age, Day, Night, Plenty, Poverty, Safety, Danger, Peace, War, Society, Solitude, Liberty, Con- 

\finement, Exile, Land, or Sea. 

6. It is An Infallible Oracle; and may be confulted in all Cafes, by all Sorts of People in general; /'. e. by Princes, Priejts, 
Magijl rates, Families, High or Low, Rich or Poor, one with another. 

7. It is 77'i? Churches Oeconoms, Miiitant, and Triumphant: Containing a common Oratory n't Prayers, Praifs, and 
Thankfgivings, Sec. Keeping up the glorious Correspondence between Men and Angels ; Earth and Heaven. 

8. It is A true Profpecl of Nature, and Mirror of the whole Universe : Wherein is a Beautiful Difplay of Animals, 
Elements, Earth, S:as, and Sky; the Corporeal, and Incorporeal World, from the Creature to the CREATOR; with His 
Divine Attributes and Perfections : And ail thele are Invited to praife the Lord \ Let every Thing that hath Breath Prais z 
the Lord *. 

o. It is alfo The Soil's Paradife, of Spiritual Recreations ; and affords the Body fvveet Refrefhments after bodily Labour, 
and hard Study ; It fweetens the feverer Exercifes of religious Duties ; Recruits the exhaufted Spirits with fiefh Supplies of 
Devotion; gives Wings to Praise ; Fervency to Prayer, by the refiftlcfs Charms of Divine Rhetorick, and feraphick E- 
lcquence, • ire. 

10. All thefe, and many more Advan^a^s, to aflift us in this Life, are contained in this Glorious Book of Psalms • and 
what can be more charming to us, than the beautiful Variety of i s Settle, ftom the Pen-men of thofe Sacred Songs ! even 
from the Majejlick, Sublime, Magnificent, Triumphant, and Exult "y ; down to the Mournful, Condoling, Commifcrating, 
Pathetical, and Expojlulatory ! All regularly, and wifely adapted to their refpecTive Subject r ; in which confifts the very Ar- 
tifice, and Soul of Divine Poetry. — ^Vith what Elevation of Spirit does the Psalmist le;;p from the Vale of Tears and Sup- 
plication, to the Paradise of Praise; How different is the Stile of their Addrcifes! The Penitents, fay, Be merciful 

unto 



*PiaJ. cx.\.. .— Pi«d. cl. 



8 The Preface, on the Excellency of Church-Mufick. 

unto me, for I have Jinnedl : Prayer, fays, From the Ends of the Earth, and out of the Deep have I called*. And 
Praise, cheerfullyibreaks out, be jovful, in the Lord, all ye Lands; ferve the Lord, with Gladnefs, and come before hit 

P refence -with a Song*. 

For whilft 5 P ra ver, (as for Alms ) does at the Portal wait, 7 
(Praise f»/m, like a Royal Gueft, in ftate. 5 

In tiered. Heraldry, Praisb has the Jfcendar.t, fieing of the Eldeft Houfe. as early as the Creation; when the Morning 
Stars (or Angels) fang together b ; and is of fo lafling a Lineage, as to endure after this Life, for ever and ever. For, 
' Ta y srs & al1 ceafe > a nd Preaching (hall ceafe; but Praising of God fhall never ceafe. 

CWhen we to Heaven's celejlial Temple come, 
p J Petition there fl^all ceafe, and Pray'r be dumb: 
* '.J But P raise, in Accents more fublime and Jlrong,\ 

y^Shall then commence her Eveilatting Song. 

Thrs we fee, that the Art of finging of Pfalms, is a Duty and Office Angelical ; and greatly recommended to us, to follow 
and practife as a Gofpel Ordinance^ : And that we fhould always with one Mind, and one Mouth, glorify God d ; with the 
Voice of Melody* : with a free Heart, and with a willing Mind*. 

What vaft advantages do arife from the Practice of this Duty, in which the Holy Spirit always attends us, if we do it re- 
verently: For, " The Holy Ghojl feeing the Soul of Man flriving after Godlinefs. and mixing the Power of his Dotlrine with 
" fwert Singing, he melteih his Soul with the Sweetnefs of theVerfe; and hearing the Divine Word, /'/ is fill the more ingrafted 

in him ; and lift el h vp his Heart to heavenly Things. Oh! how oft s has the very Tears gufljed out of mine Eyes, with hewing 
" the fweet Hymns and Songs of God ; and have been ravifhed with the Praifes and Harmony of the fweet founding Church ! 
" I'/ken i i: of e fweet Voices have pierced mine Ears, thy Truth, O Lord, hath tkejf.diftilled into mine Heart ; and from thence 

I felt myfelf inflamed with Piety and Devotion ." This we may all know by Experience, if we will, for God is always ready 
to affijl the Souls cf the Faithful, in all good Offices, if we do them wilh a faithful and true Heart. 

When.foe.ver I fmg myfelf, methinks, the very Motion, that I make with my Hand, to the Majtck, makes the fame Pulfe 

and 



y Pfal. Ii. — z Pfal. o:\-x. — * Pfal. c. — b job xxxvfii. — c Bp. of London's Uie of Pialuiouy, — J Kom. xv. o. — e Piai. xl\ii. — 

i Chron. xxv'ii. 9, — « St. Auftin's Preface to the Pfalms. 



The Preface, on the Excellency of Churcli-Mufick. 9 

and Imprefllon cn my Heart; it calls in my Spirits, it diffufes a Calmnefs all round me, it delights my Ear, and recreates my 
Mind ; it fills my Soul with pure and heavenly Thoughts, fo that nothing is near me, but Peace and Tranquillity : and when 
the Mujick founds fweeteft in my Ears, then Truth flows the cleared into my Mind. 

Oh ! How do the Bleffed Spirits rejoice, to behold Man proftrating his Soul in this pathetick Method; pouring it out unto 
»God, in iuch a Warmth of Piety ! How can the moll hardened Sinner, who has made a Scorn of this noble Part of Devotion, 
but be foftencd, and reclaimed; and have a Veneration for it, when he hears thePRMSEs of our Great Creator, defcrib.'d 
in the mod expreffive Harmony ? when it was his great and infinite Goodnefs to beftow. and frame Mujick for us, to the very 
fame End: And we are in Duty and Gratitude bound to praife him therewith, both in our publick and private Devotions* 1 . 
Praife the Lord, my Soul, and forget not all his Benefits : yea, as long as I have any Being, I will fmg Praifes unit 
my God 

And as Divine Musick excelleth all other Arts in the known World, and is deemed a heavenly Exercife, zndfanding 
Part of Devotion* ; how much the more ought we to endeavour the true Knowledge of it 1 , to perform it decently, and in good 
Order! and to follow the Examples of all good and holy Men; who have taken fuch great Pains to recommend it. Not to 
do it lazily, lolling, or fitting, as is too frequent in many Places ; but to do it standing: For it is an Act of Praise, 
therefore we lhould all stand up, whenfoever we lift up our Hearts and Souls to sing the Praises of a loving God, who 
has done fo great Things for us m . " Knowefi thou not*, that thou flandefl with Angels? Canft thou fing with them, andfitlcfl 
*' thou laughing ? fie, fie for Shame." The Seraphims all stood praifing God ; which Poflura holy David always exhort- 
ed all Men to follow', as a Mark of Honour and Reverence to Him that fittetb on the Throne, for ever and ever : And lliall we 
make onrfelves equal with God, that are but Worms; to fit down when his glorious Spirits are prefent ? No, God forbid; 
let us bhifh for Shame, and leave off that daring and vile Practice ; left our Voices be in Con's Ears, as a founding Brafs, or 
a tinkling Cymbal ; praifing him with our Mouths, but with our Hearts, we irreverently deny him p . 

It may be further added, from the Experience of many good Authors' 1 , and Perfons of Virtue, Credit, and Effeem 1 , " that 
" where Psalmody is niojl ufed, thofe Churches are generally the viofl filled ,-" it having a great Influence over the Minds of 
mod People, efpccially Youth, and keeps them from other Vices on the Lord's Day s . It is a great Prefervative to Health, 
and ftrengthens all Parts of the Breaft, and clears the Lungs; it helps a ftammering Speech (as I know by Experience) to a 

C t*ne 



h Bp. Beveridge's Private Thoughts. — i Pfal. cxlvi. k Beza's Paraphrafe. vide Matt. iii. 16. — 1 i Cor.xiv. 20 — m Nelfon's 
FeftivaU. St. Bafil. Bp. Sparrow. n St. Chryfoflcm. Rev. ix. 10—" Vide Scougal's Duty of Praife.— - Dr. Bray, Dr. 
Woodward.— 1 Edward the Sixth. Q. Eiiz, K. James I. K. Charles I. K. Charles II.— s Prov. xxii. 6. 



r a The P reface, on the Excellency of Chtirch-Mufick. 

true Pronunciation of 'Words ; and is the only Way to Knowledge, where Nature has bellowed zgood Voice, which excelfetli art' 
Injlruments ; for to fpeak ivell, and /tag ivelJ, is of great Art ; by Reafon it may hold in Conformity with the Spirit ; and the 
better the Voice is, the meeter it ft to ferve God withal ; it being given him for the very fame End, <bc. 

But alas! what Fall-off have we now in fhis Age, in the right Ufe of Mufick ? The better Mufick is known, the more 

flikqaefttlly «t is ufed; to the great Grief of all fber and ivell- difpo fed Perfons ! Our folid good Church-Muftck is almoft laid • 
atide, Und whimfical Flights take Place ; which inftead of edifying the People throws the whole Congregation into diftraclion 
and Diforder; by Reafon they cannot underftand one Word in ten that is fung in Divine Service ; the whole Subjecl and 
Beauty of the Doclrine and Poetry, being as it were, dfowaied by the Anlick Arts of the Mufick, which is more fit for a Play- 
houfej than for Places of Divine IVorfip. Thefe are they that maim Mufick in her Wings, that fhe cannot foar to her 
wonted Height ; they profane her, and others defpife her. 

And, as Mufick, was called the Handmaid to Divinity, and formerly walked, as it were, together, Hand in Hand as 
bopartnirs, to the Service or God; why fho.uld they differ now ? The Reafon of this is, the .Practitioners thereof flight 
the one, and car eft the other. Some indeed, are very ftrict, to do all the J Lift ice they are able to the Mufick, run on with 
thai., and think bat liuie, or nothing of the Words they fay, at the fame Time; in which is contained the whole Marr ovj and 
V canty of all Holincfs. They make a great Shew of their Judgment in Mufick, in the Eyes of the World, and have a faint 

I lea of Notes ; but are entirely ignorant in the Beauty and Excellency of the Doclrine, Thefe are Enemies to Mus ick, and 
f'/a'tf'et ers "to God ; and caufe it to be defpifed, as St. Paul did the holy Sacrament : i. e. all fuel) as famefully prophaned it. 

It is not a little Wonder to me, that fo many Perfons of rational Senfe, and tolerable Education, have a great Diflike to 
Mufick, when at the fame Time, they acknowledge it has the mod improving Influences over their Minds. This feems to 

II to proceed from an unhappy Temper of Contradiftiott ; that Men Lhould not have Veneration, and fpeak well of that Art, 
vhich at fotne Times, raifes in them the greateft Varieties of fubliwe Pleafures. Thefe are Defpifers and Contemners of 
God's holv Ordinances, and not fie for human Society : They are Enemies to all Piety and 'Learning, and their Lives are 
Jnharvionical ; they envy all that are not worfe than themfelves, and defpife others that perform what they can't attain to: 
De'l ruttion and Unhappinefs are in their Liv.s, the Way if Peace they have not known,- neither is the Fear of God before their- 
Eyes : He thai dnxiclleth in the Heavens will laugh them to Scorn, and bruife them in Pieces, like a Potter's Vejfel n . 

There were a!fo great Defpifers of Singing, and of fuch as fune Praifes and Kofannahs in former Days, who, like the 

Deaf 



c R.m. xv. i'. — "Piakns xcii. xiv. ii. ver. 6, 7, 9. 



The P t efac e , on the Excellency of Church-Mufkfc. T i 

T3eaf Adder, rtfufed to hear the Voice tf the Charmer , char ned he ever fo wifely* : For, wh:n Our Saviour's Difciples fung 
Hofannahs to Him, faying. Rleffe l be the King, that co-veth in the Name of the Lord, Peace in Heaven, and Glory, in the 
Higheft, Sec. the envious Phatiffes, that did not like M'/Jick, laid to Jesus, among the Multitude, Maffer, rebuke thy Dif- 
ciples w : By which it appears that >he Devil, who influenced them with Envy, is a great Enemy to Singing, and Hofannahs, 
and would not have any fung (could he hinder it) in Honour to the Lor ! of Life. Our Saviour immediately anfwered, / 
tcllyou. if ' thefe foould hold their I'eace. the very Stones would immediately cry out : Which is as if he had faid, you labour in 
vain to hinder my Praises, for the Stones would cry Shame on them fer neglecting their Duty; or that, God would rather 
caufe the fenfclefs Stones to proclaim his Praise, than it fhould be neglected. Therefore Thy Watchmen jloall lift up their 
Voices; with their Voices together jhall they fi/ig x . Hence, let all take Heed that they hinder not God's People in doing this 
Office, which is due to his molt facred Name. > 

Singing is a!fo acceptable to God at all Times, and in all Places ; for the Lord heard Paul and Silas at Midnight, when 
they were in Irons, and in a Prifon. And ftddenly there ivas an Earthquake ; the Prijon Jhook, the Doors were immediately 
opened, and their Bands were loofed y , &c. This very Injlance, one would think is fufficient to make the moft hardened Con- 
temner of tHis Ordinance leave off Railing. And though they carry their Mockeries to fuch a Height, and daily make God'.; 
Laws their Game and Ridicule, I doubt not, but they would gladly, at the Great Day of Judgment, be taken into the Society 
of Angels, if they might be admitted. But, alas, that Place is not for fuch; lhall they who dejpijed it on Earth, enjoy it in 
Heaven ? No, the Lord will then laugh at the^r Calamity, and mock them when Fear comet h : Tlfeyjloall call and not be beard ; 
Jeei the Lord, but never fJoall pnd Him z . 

Thefe and many more, are Enemies to all Good Society, and true Gcdlincjs ; and what cin we expect elfe in this degenerate 
Age? whilft Pride, Vanity, Failion, Difcord, and D^unkennefs , are fo predominant in Mens Lives; and it is greatly to be 
feared Nothing can alter it, but fome heavy Judgment from above 2 . Religion is now become a Ridicule, the lail Thing that 
is here now thought on; and is even fo much crippled, that fhe c:-m fcarcely crawl into many Families; nor would many 
appear in that Shape at Church, if they could well help it; only to make a Shew of Pride, keep up a Correjpondence for 
Liter eft and Fafoion Sake. 

It is a great Scandal to our Religion (which is the pureftin all the World, if rightly practifed) to fee how greatly Pfal- 
viody is neglecled; and where it is a little minded, it is carried on quite different to what it was intended; for, inftead of being 

done 



*Pfal.lviii. 5 .— "Luke xix.38.— x Ifa.lii.S— y A<5ts xix.25.— * Pro. i.26.— ^eeMr. Fcltham's Refolds to honour Church-Munck. 



t; The Preface, on the Excellency s/"Church-Mufick. 

clone with good Oeconomy, zealoufy, and with a •willing Mind ; it is either done Lazily, or with Cavilling and Self-Conceif, 
which renders it contemptible enough; as 1 know by daily hxperier.ee, from near 40 Years Practice, in divers Countries, in 
this Kingdom, 

If this one Remedy was well applied, (as I faid before in another Treat ife ) it might in fome Meafure, work a Reformation s 
1. e. Firfl, That Perfons of the Higher Rank b , would more encourage it, "then would the lower Clafs naturally follow their 
Good Examples, either for Love, or for Fear ; by which Means we Ihould have better P erformances , larger Congregations, and 

our Religion more flourijliing, inftead of a daily Decay. 

Secondly, That all Churches had Places for their Quires convenient Encouragement to perfevere in Performance, and be 
furnilhed with able and fkilful Matters, regularly qualified for fo good an Undertaking: And that none appear in that Shape 
to Injlrud, without his Majcjly's Royal Licence and Protection. This would faifc the People to a Warmth of Piety and 
Devotion, and, in fome Meafure fupprefs all fuch as fhamehilly prophane and contemn it; it would reftore Church-Muftck 
to its wonted EJlecm, and greatly promote the Praife and Glory of God. 

From what has been faid, by good and holy Men, concerning this great Duty, let us all endeavour tn follow their good 
Advice and pious Examples; and daily ftrive to fuppreis all Opponents as would hinder our Devotions; whereby we may at- 
tain a more and fure eternal Weight of Glory t Sec. 

But to promote the Praife and Glory of God, as far as I am able, j/?. I have laid down a fhert and eafy Introduction 
te the Grounds and Principles of Musick ; wherein nothing that is uieful for this Book is omitted. 

2d. I have adapted good and agreeable Musick to the bell Portions of the Psalms of David, of either Verfions; which 
jf neither too dull, nor yet too gay; but fuch as well becomes the Subject of ihe Words; with many Fugiug Chorus's, 
which may be omitted, where Voices can't be had to perform them according to Art. 

?d. For the further promoting of Divine-Musick, I have laid down, A ne<w and feledt Number of Divine Hymns, 
eafy Anthems, and Canons, now in Vogue; compofed in Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven, and Eight Parts; and 
have fet the Whole in Score for Voices or Orvan, £cc. which I hope will be as ufeful as intended. 

1 well 



k Pfalm xxix. 



The Preface, on the Excellency of Church-Mufick. 13 

I well know, there are many, in this Age, that might have done this Work much better than myfelf; but alas! they 
tared not to go about it, or to appear in Print, about fo low a Matter. 

But as I have here written at my own Peril, I leave all to underftand at their own Pleafure, not having the Vanity in me 
to think it is without faults, nor even To much Foolery as to afiert it: But let the Faultlefs Man caj} the firft ?t»ne. The 
Criticks I fear not, for they'll not take ib mean a Performance into their liquids; neither will they think it worthy of their 
Examination. 

If it pleafe my Pupils, I have my End; having through all the whole, endeavoured to make it as plain as poflible, more 
than to puzzle the Praclitioners by I lowers of Rhetorick; Or to tickle the Ears of the Chimerical, or Captious. 

To conclude, From what has been faid on this holy and Divine Subjefl of Singing and Praising our Great Crea- 
tor ; Let us alwavs remember ro whom we do sing, that it is to a Great, a Loving, and a Merciful God ; and that we do 
it with ftneere, pints, and devout /Iffeclitns ; and with due Attention of Mind; with a Tunable Reverence agreeablt thereun- 
to: all standing in Awe of His Great and Holy Name; ivorjliipping and praijing him for all Mercies and Benefits, that he 
fo freely has bellowed on us : \nd that, after this Life ended, we may be admitted as Members of his Heavenly Choir, of 
Saints and Angels i whofe Hallelujahs have no End, — no End. 

Which are the fincere Wijhes, of, Sirs, 

Tour mojl Humble, Affectionate, and Harmonious Servant^ 

<Un;ver/ity of Cambridge, Augufll 

1 the 5 tt. a. d. 1754. 5 WILLIAM TANS'UR, Senior 

D 



TABLE of the Concents of the INTRODUCTION. 



Of the Gamut, and its Ufe - - 


- Page r 


r _ -I /~>1 • CC * -1 • TT/" 

Of the Cliffs, ana their Ule - 


\ " 3 


Of the Names and Meafure of the Notes, tneir Refts, and Ule 


ib 


Or other Characters uled in Mulick - 


4 


Of tuning the Voice, with Leflbns for Beginners 


6 


Of the Graces uled in Mulick - 


ib 


The practical Scale of Mulick, on the five Lines 


— if 

- / 


An Example of pricked Notes 


- ' ib 


m. I ■ 1 11 f f'l 1 r {"* * C T7* 

A Table of Tranlpolition of Keys 


ib 


A Taole of Cords, Major and Minor - 


' . 8 


An Example of Tranlition - 


ib 


Of Time in its various Moods, and how to beat them 


; 9 


A Remark upon Time, from another Author 




Of the feveral Keys in Mufick, and of Tranfpofition of Keys 


1 1 


K f Concords and Difcords, Major and Minor 


- I :l 


An Explanation of the Terms generally ufed in Mufick 


~ ;*V- h " -i * 



^ Poetical 



Poetical Encomium on the Author, Mr. WILLIAM TANS'UR 
By a Lover of DIVINE MUSICK, 



TNgenious Tans'ur ! Ikill'd in Musick's Art, 

JL Wliich Plea/e the Ear, Jikev/ifc affecl the Heart ; 

Thy Works melodious, and facet inflame 

Each pious Breaft to Imitate the fame. 

This Noble Art thou fully haft Survey'd : 

In thy brave Works, all Rules are well difplay'd: 

Where all the World may view thy good Intents, 

And Tune to them Voices and Infiruments, 

Angflick Breathings Aire mull Thee infpire 

With Heav'nly Mirth, To raife a Heavnly Qure 

On Earth, to Praise our God with Sacred Love, 

And Imitate what Angels do Above ! 

As Royal David firft compos'd the Lays, 

So thy foft Notes, with him muft fhare the Bays; 

Who (if alive) would now Re-tune his Lyre 

To Tbefe thy Notes, Divine-Love to Infpire. 

Rewarded may'ft thou be, as thy Works merit, 

And, after Death, a Golden Crown inherit: 

All Heav,n enjoy, amidft ih' Angel ick Throng, 

And Hallelujahs thy e'erlafting Song. 

Thy Compositions, Monuments will raife, 

Out-lafting Marble, to declare Thy Praise. 

Unlverfity of Cambridge, 7 
Feb. 25. i75j. £ 



C H A P. 



'A New INTRODUCTION, &ci [ * 3 

ooooooomomooomoooooomoopoooooooooooooomoo^o 

CHAP. I. 
Of the GAMUT, and its Ufe : And of CLIFFS. 

THE fok Subjeft of this following Difcourfe is SOUND ; which Art or Science, is called Musics, which may be per- 
formed, or made, either by a Natural Voice, or an Artificial Injiruneenh which Art may be properly iumm'd into 
thefe Three following Heads, viz. Tune, Time, and Concord. 

I. Tune, is regulated by the Scale of Muftck, called the Gamut ; which gives a true DiftiflcYiOn of all Sounds, or Tones, 

either Grave, or Cheerful. 

II. Time, is comprehended and underltood by Marks, or Characters, called Notes; which being fixed regu.atly O.i trv ; 

Lines zud-Spaces of the Gamut, guideth the Performer to a true and exacT: Movement of Time, either Quick or Slow; 
which when performed by Voice, or Injlrument alone, 'tis called Melody. 

III. Concord, is when two, three, or more Sounds, are performed together in Muftcal Concordance ; there being the Dif- 
tance of 3, 8, or more Notes above another; which when regularly compoied together, 'tis called Harmony, i. s. 
Three in One. 

The true Nature, and Ufe, of thefe Three Heads, I fhall endeavour to demonilrate ; and all their ufeful Branches there- 
unto b.! .•gir.g, i 1 a plain and familiar Method, in the Eight following Chapters. 



Sett. 1. Of the GAMUT, &c. 

h- of Mkfick, as Authors report, was Compofed about the Tear 960, by Guido AretirtUS, a Monk of St. B?r.:- 
j;ucr. vvju firfl received it from the Greeks, and afterwards reduced it into the Form as it now appears, who 

rh'»< Greek Letter f, ac the bottom of the Scale, from whence it took its Name, which was called Gamma, or 

ui E/igiijh G, which lhewed from whence he did derive it. 

con ains aii the D.-grecs of Sound, which is the Grammar, or G round-work of all Muficl ; without which, 
, can be gained in this Noble and Divine Science. Therefore, I lhall firft fet down, and afterwards explain ; 



A New INTRODUCTION 



The Scale of Mufick, called the GAMUT, 



G fdreut in Alt 

Ffaut 

E la 

D lafol 

Gfolfa 




Cliff ^ 



D UfoTrk 
C folfaut ■ 
B faboui 
,. i t.imire 



Of | 



fol 

A 

la 

M 
f* 

Mi 
la 
fol 

f« 
■ Li- 
PI 

Mi 

fat 

■fa 

la 



s ■ ° 




bs > 

is 



E X P L A N A T I iY. 

The Scale is divided into three Paris, each Part including KVe 
Lines; in which you hive a Name for every L/«?, and every Space; 
they being either a whole, or half Tone diftant, one from another: And 
when your Notes are fet on any of them, you mull call them by that 
fame Name as is given to that Line, or Space. 

Obferve, that every eighth Letter, (together with its Degree of 
Sound J bears the fame Name as was before ; the Scale being founded 
on no more than feven Letters, viz. G, A, B, C, D, h, F, and 
then G again ; for every Eighth is the fame, upwards, or downwards. 

This Scale you muft learn perfedT: by Heart, fo that having the 
Name of every Line and Space perfedt in your Memory, you may rea- 
dily call your Notes in any of them. 

Obferve alio, that all Notes that (hall afcend above F-faut in the 
Treble, are called Notes in Ait; and all Notes that deicend below 
Gamut in the Bafs, are called Doubles, as Doubic-F-Jaut, Elami, 

DJAre, &c.. 



Sea. 2. of 



fc the Grounds j/M U S I C K. [ 3 ] 

Sett. 2. Of the three federal CLIFFS, and their Ufe, 

TfN the foregoing Scaleo£ Mujick, there are thr;e feveral Marks or Characlers, called Cliffs ; one of ~hich is always (or 
J_ ought to be) placed at the Beginning of every Stair/.a, or Line of Mujick ; in order to lhew you what Part it is, whether 
Treble, Tenor, or Bafs, Sec. which Characlers give to the Line, whereon they are fix'd, the Names of either G, C, or F • 
whereby you may find the Names of all the reft in their proper Order, both above and below it; which Mark, or Ctiff, is like 
a Key or Inlet to the Scale of Muftck > for every Change of Cliff, changeth the whole Order of the Scale, &c. 

1. The Bafs, or F-faut Cliff 'is generally fet on the fecond Line from the Top : It gives to its Place the Name F, and when 
fung called Fa. 

2. The C-fl fa at Cliff, is mofl'y ufed for the Counter-tenor or inner Part, and may be fet on any of the four Iowe"ft Lines : 
It gives to its Place the Name C, and when fung called Fa. 

3. The G-folrent Cliff may be ufed for either Treble or Tenor, or for any inner Parts, and is commonly fet on the fecond 
Line from the Bottom : It gives to its Place the name G, and when fung called Sel. 

For the practical Scale of Mufick, or. the five Lines, vocal and inftnimental, in the three ufual Cliff's, iVe Pa^e 7th. 

N. B. T hat in the Cempafs of every eight Notes, there are two of them called fern;, or half- Tones, which are from Mi 
to Fa, and from La to Fa; there being a Bar drawn between them. Suppofe a whole-Tone be an Inch, the half-Tone is but 
half aa Inch, which is a mathematical Derncniiration. 

C Learn firft by Cliffs to call yc—- Notes, both Lines and Spaces ri<*ht. ? 

£Then learn in time to ground your Skill in Muftck's fweet-Delight. £ " - 

WW^a? WW WW V **■ wvV w <*r w »*r w w -w WW WWW WWW 'hWWWWWWWVW wwwwwwwO 

CHAP. II. Of the Names and Meafure of the Notes 3 and their Rells and Ufe. 

fnpHIS Fccle comprehends the fix fcveral Sorts of Notes ufed in Mufick, with their Refts under them • of which I fEaU 
J_ difcourfe and begin wiih. . ' 1 

i. The Semibreve whofe Length and Proportion of Time is as long as you may leifurely tell i, 2, 3, 4, bv the flow Motion of 

E . the 



r 4 ] -d New INTRODUCTIO N 

3. The Crotchet «« but half the Length of the Minim, having* blaS Head 

4. The Quaver ,s but half the Length of the Crotchet, having the Ta 1 turn'd up 

' I It ^^^^htU^^ ^Pip > <*» Stroke. 

the Ihorteft Note now ufed in Mufick S ^^r, hav.ng the Tail turn'd up with a treble Stroke which if 

-re^rNotr lr t^tf tffis? EpI ge .I' " k£eP flleDCe ' f ° ^ » would be founding one of the 

Of other Characters ufed .in M U S I C K. 

meant^S ^fe^f^^Tn^'^ ^ *\ U fet bef ° re that ri ' eth a Tone, to rife but half a Tone, I 

fet at th ,Beg Si of a Tul Tries t " flat" 11 St £ 2 ? *°* ^ W ^ ° r Fa l ° Mi ' alf ° »» Fia " that ^ 

c,n t radiaed^an^cide n S& l N ^:! ^^^^ Note be 

Mi^ A Ff i rP La a tf la fiwSi' bein V° raifC ,° r f y NGte 11 is fet bef0r ^ haIf a tone higher, the fame as from 

thafihall Tapnen tiv- ^ nc o Sr T ° f tie * th Line ferv " to lharp all fuch Notes 

Note. Sh,: ps are ■* ^ **** ^ *^ only for that 

Jr tiT'r aftef E^fof^S^^'T'^^' 1 ^ 0r ™« bt over ^ fi» the Note it is fet 

1' " ^;.r/L7) - f %nmeS fame ' VtZ - ****** Ktprefa t RepUca, Replicato, Reditta, Riditta, 

This Charter is alfo ufed in Canons, to dire* the following Parts to fall in at fuch Notes it is placed over. 

^Is^tije. 1 " FOrm 3 ^ draWn ° Ver ' ° r Under the Heads ° f tW °' three > or ™ re **««> when they are fung to 

.;. A Singl^Bar, fervcs to divide the 1^ J/a/cf, according. to. the Meafurc- Note. 



6. Doullt 



to the Grousdi d/MUSICL [ 5 ] 

« 

6. Double- Bats ferve to divide razay' Strains in Mufick, as a Period at the End of a Sentence. But if they be dotted on 
each Side, as thus ill: it fignifies that fuch a Strain, or Part, muft be repeated over again. Double-Bars, when ufed in 
Pfalm-Tunes, are often fet only for the Benefit of the Sight ; or that you may, if you pleafe, reft to take Breath, the Time 

«©f one Beat, or two Beats, if the Subject fhould fo require, &c. 

7. A Direcl, is placed at the End of a Line, to direcT: the Performer to the Place of the flrffc Note in the next Line. Ei- 
ther of thefe Words fignify the fame, viz. Index, Guidon, Monftra. 

8. A Natural, is a Mark of Reparation, which being fet before any Note that was made flat or ftjarp at the Beginning, 
reftores it to its former Natural Tone, or as it was before thofe flats ov.Sharps were fo placed. 

9. A Shake, called the Trillse, is commonly (or ought to be) placed over any Note that is to be fhaked or graced. 

10. A Clofe, or Conclude, is three, four, or more Bars together, and always fet after the laft Note of a Piece of Mufick, 
which fignifies a Conclujion, or the clofing of all Parts in a proper Key. 

The Prick of Perfection, or Point of Addition, which adds to the Sound of any Note, half as much as it was before. — 
When this Point is let to the Semibreve, it mud be held as long as three Minims, <bc. 

Gf Pricked Nores obferve, That fometimes you will meet with a Point at the Beginning of a Bar, which belongs to the 
Sound of the laft Note of the foregoing Bar, and that all Notes thus divided are called Notes of Syncopation, or t)r'tvittjg~ 
Nctes, from their being cut alcalde r with Bars, and driven thro'; of which I ftiall fay more when I come to treat of "Time. 

Obferve, That you will often meet with ^j/avers tied together in Threes, which Three are to be performed in the Tims 
of .a Crstchet. If Crotchets, but one Beat, <bc. 

There is another Charailer ufed in Mufick, called a Hold, made thus T\ and ufually placed over any Note that may be 
held fomewhat longer than the Note contains. When any Reft is placed juft under it, both (landing over a Note, it is called 
a Reft or Hold, denoting, that you may either reft at Pleafure, or hold on the Sound at Pleafure, on all Words of great Im- 
portance; or Men if all the Performers are in true Order, 6v. This the French call a Surprife. 

There is yet another Mark, called a Divider, diverfly marked, thus =, or thus 0, which divides the Score of the Com- 
,?oGtion, lhewing what Parts move together, and what do not. 

C Unlefs all Notes, Names, Refts, and Marks — Are perfett knovrn by Heart,! 
2_Nc>:c ever car. attain to kneiv — The Rules of Mufick'/ Art. \ 
„ . • CHAP. 



C 12 ] 



to the Grounds of MUSIC K. 



CHAP. VI. 



feveral Concords, a/;.'/ Discords ; 7>e/^ Perfect, and Imperfect: And of tie Figures, ufed in the Thorough- 
Bass: IVith fome general Rules thereunto. 

THERE are but Four Concords in Mufck, viz. the Unifn, Third, Fifth, and Sixth; (their Eighth; or Octaves are al- 
fo meant.) The Unifon is called a P erf eel Cord; and commonly the Fifth is fo called; but the Fz/zA may be made 
imperfecl, if the Compofer pleafes. The Third and S/'xM are called Imperfecl ; their Sounds not being fo full, nor fo fweet 
as the Per feci. : But in Four Parts the Sixth is ufed inftead of the Fifth, in fome certain Places, when the Fifth is left out; 
fo in Effect, there are but three Concords. 

The Meaning of the Word Imperfecl, fignifies,' that it wants a Semitone of its P erfeclion, to what it does when it is per- 
fedt ; for as the Leffer, or Imperfecl, or Minor-Third, includes but three Half-Tones ; the Greater, or P erf eel, or Major- 
Third, includes four Half-Tones, &c. 

The Discords, are a Second, a Fourth, and a Seventh, and their Ocl-aves; though fometimes the Greater-Fourth 
comes very near to the Sound of an Imperfecl Cord, it being the fame in Ratio as the Minor-Fifth : But I will fet you 
An Example of the feveral Concords and Discords, •aiith their Octaves under ihevu 
CONCORDS. DISCORDS. 



6. 



2. 



Their Oclaves, or Eighths — % 



8 


IO 


12 


»3 




9 


1 1 


14 


J 5 


17 


19 


20 


16 


18 


2 1 


22 


.24 


26 


27 


2? 


25 


28 



Sec. 



JV. Z>. That if a Voice, or Inft. umenl, couid reach to Ten Thuiitand Octaves, they a-re all counted as one in Nature. 

The Table cf Cords, Major, and Minor, are inferred Page 8th ; By which you will fee how Concords and Difcords .'.re 
made either Greater, or Leffer, ( P erf eel, or bvpcrfeil,) without the Help of either Flats, or Sharps ; (except the Majerqth : ) 
But they may be made in Compoftion either Greater or Leffer, by adding cither Flats, or Sharps to one of die Parts, that 

(lands iomed with another: and that Difcords may be ufed in ComP^fiiion, if mixed with Judgment. 

CHAP. 



to the Grounds s/MUSIC K. 



© 



„ /*k J<V f»V J*K V*» ft*. <*V ^fe J*V; -<nt *»V a *V J*V .•«*. <*V .*k 4*K f*V 

r w w i*r w w w t*^ w w w uf i*f w w i** w i»r 



« Mk tfk *fe jfk MK (*k #fc jfe Mk Jtfc m («i Ilk i«t «i ^ ^ i ' g 

W W Srf w V w W V V W V w trf w 4* *«r w w ■»*)■ *•» **»• w* -V 



CHAP. VII. 



Containing, An Explanation of the mo/l ufeful TERMS thai are generally ufed in Mu sick 

particularly of thofe that are in this Book. 

stD AG 10 — A very flow Movement. Diatefaron — A perfect Fourth. IviperfcSl — Cords of the leffer Intervals. 

^{J. Affstuofo — very Tender and Af- Diatonick — The common Scale. Infra — Below. 

Difdiapafn — A Fifteenth. Interval — The Space between Sounds. 

Divoto — In a devout Manner. Inbarmonical — Sounds diiagreeable. t 



higheft. Part. 



'DAG 10 — A very flow Movement 
Affstuofo — very Tender and Af- 
fectionate. 
Alhlujah — PRALSE THE LORD. 
Alto, Altui — The Counter-Tenor. 
Arfn and Tbefin — Riling and Falling. 
A Tempo giujio — In Equal Time. 
" Bafs — The lowed foundational Part. 
Binary — up, and down, both Equal. 
Cadence — AH Part making a Clofe 
Cantus — The Treble, or 
Canon — A perpetual fuge. 
Chant — To fmg. Alfo the Church Tune 
Chorus — All Parts moving together. 
Clofe — All Parts ending in Harmony. 
Comes — The following Fuges. 
Come Sopra — Above. 
Con — With. (Tenor 
Counter-Tenor — Between Treble and 
Da Capo — End with the fir ft Strain. 
D*mi— The Half. 
Diapafon- — A perfect Eighth. 
Diapente — A perfed Fifth. 



Dux — The Leading Fuge, or Part. 
Eccho — Soft, like an Eccho. 
Eptachord — A Seventh. 
Encore — over again, more, (till, yet. 
Exampli Gratia. Ex. gr. — As for Example. 
Fin — The laft, or finifhing Note. 
Forte — Loud. 
Fortifimo — very Loud. 
Fuge — Notes flying after, of the fame. 
Gratiofo — Graceful, and agreeable. 
Granda — very grand, or the greateft. 
Grqvifonus — very grave and fond. 
Guida — The leading Voice, or Indrumcnt. 
H armonick Sounds — Sounds agreeable. 
Haut Contra — The Counter-Ter.or. 
Wevii— The Half. 
Hexachcrd — A Sixth. 
Hypo — Below. 
Id efl — i. e. that is. 



Laviantatone — Lamenting, and grave. 
Languijjiant — In a languifhing Manner. 
Largo — A middle Movement of Time. 
Major — The greater. 
Maeftafo — With Majefty and Gran tlu.ir. 

The Counter-Part" 
Minor — The Leffer. 
Moderatio — Of a moderate ftrength. 
Mujico-Theorico — \ Perfon who fturlie: 
Mnjick, writes Treatifes, and exf%in 
dark Paflages therein ; and publicki 
gives Jnf ructions by Practice. 
Non — Not. 

\Nota Bene — Note well, or mark well. 
\pflave — A perfect eight, of \i Semitones 
\0 vines -~- All Paris move together. " 
Organo — The Organ l'art. 
\Piano — Soft and I'weet like an Eccho. 
•Prefto— Quick. 



A New INTRODUCTION 



Pieno — Full, or altogether. 

§hiarta — Four Parts in Score. 

lle&d iiReiiro" Forwards, & Backwards. 

Repliva, Reprefa — Let it be repeated. 

$a>re — AH Parts (landing Bar againlt Bar. 

fcytei — The Half. 

. / wick — The Octave divided into 12 
$!>fo, Solus — Alone. (Sounds 
S'JSer-p — Sounds iharp and cheerful. 
&u$ — Below. 

Syncopation Sounds driven thro' the Bars, 
Supra — Above. 



\Tacet — Silence. 

ytenderment — In a tender Manner. 
Tranfp'ofition — Removing from one Key 

to another. 
Tre, Treza, Trio — Three Parts. 
Tr eble — fhreefold, the 3d Odave above 
the Bafs. 

Tritone — A greater 3d of 4 Semitones. 
Tripla — Time moving by Threes. 
Ttttt, Tutti — All Voices together. 
Veloce — Very quick. 
Vivace — Quick, gay and lively. 



\Verte Volt't — Turn over the Leaf. 
Vibration — Shaking or Trembling. 

Vigorojc — With Life and Vigour. 
Voce Solo — A Angle Voice. 
Vide — See thou. 

Videlicet, viz. — To wit, namely, or that Is. 
(zc. Et Cxtera — And the reit, or, and lb 
forth. 

N. B. Thefe are the moft ufeful In- 
ftruclion!, I think, neceilary for young 

Beginners . 



<vi tfn fvj.. jtru jru. < iv jNv jiv jiv jh» st*% j*fc j»v svu. s*v. M »*t s<% i*v- i*v- #± 4»K «\ oMt j»k j*k <*u nn-- j*k j*k vh. . sn. sm, /*>•. j*v j/n 4*- i«v V* 

• W ' tf i»» m i.rr »«r **r i»r w i*r '..,r »,«r i»t <>r lAr ^jr ^ w ^ ^ ^ w ^ ^ w ,,j ^ ^ v ^ w ^ ^ ^ ^ 



# few Days will be published, 

r ~ ^WO Discourses on Infant Baptifm from Heaven vindicated ; with an 
Appendix, obviating fome Objections againft the Truths afTerted ; and 
fcnie other Remarks upon the late remarkable Performance of Mr. Hezekiah 

Smith, The Second Edition. 

By JONATHAN PARSONS, A. M. Minifter of the Prefbytertan Church in Newbury-port. 
To be jold by W. M \ / pine in Marlborough-llrect, Boston. 



An Alphabetical T A B L E of Tunes, Hymns, and Anthems.* 



ALL-Saints Tune 
St. Afaph's Tune 
Axiuinfter Tune 
Angels Hymn 
Belford Tune 
Bangor JTune 

• Broomfgrove Tune 
Bcminftcr Tune 

• B.i by Tune 
Bedford Tune 
Binchefter Tune 
Blenheim Tune 
Babylon Tune 
Chrift-Church Tune 
Chefterton Tune 
PlinchUrch Tune 
St. David's Tune 
Dorcheftcr Tune 

• Durham Tune 

St. David's (New) 
St. Edmund's Tune 
Ewe'l Tune 
•Exeter Tu:ie 

• Evening- Hymn 
Falmru: h Tune 
Guilford Tunc 
Hexham Tune 
H rtfxrd Tune 

• Kimh it.on Tune 

St. K-aiherMii.' Tune 
Lingtton Tune 



Page 



12 

3 1 
28 

36 
7 
8 
6 
15 
39 
1 1 
22 
40 
28 
26 

19 
2 
8 
13 
24 
3i 
16 
10 
25 
37 
10 
18 
9 

M 
4 
9 



c$o 
t$a 

C$0 

c$o 
c$o 
c$Q" 

C$0. # 

c$o 
c$o 
c$o 
c$o 
c$o 
c$o 
c$o 

0$0 

c$o 
c$o 
c$o 
c$o 

C$3 
C$0** 

c$o 
c$o 
c$o 
o$o 

C$3 • 

c$o 
c$o 

Jb 

■ io 



Landaff Tune 
Lemfter Tune 
St. Luke's Tune 
St. Martin's Tune 
Manchefter Tune 
■ St. Michael's Tune 
Marlborough Tune 
Mansfield Tune 
Morning-Hymn 
Newbury Tune 
St. Neot's Tune 
Oakham Tune 
Rugby Tune 
Rutland Tune 
Roth well, a Morning-Hymn 
Ryhall Tune 
Sion Tune 
Savoy Tune 
Torrington Tune 
Tamworth Tune 
Trinity Tune 
Uprminfter Tune 
Uppingham Tune 
Winchester Tune 
Workfop Tune 
JWim'ior Tune 
Wv"ft(.rh;uii Tune 
Wend.)- l r Tune . 
Tnxity Tune 
Zealand Tune • 



34 
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TUNES from Wil 

Amuerdam 
An Hymn for Eaftcr 
Bray 

ColcheRer (New) 
Damon 
Littleton 
Newbury 
Putney 
Troy 
Wantage 
Wells 



ANT 
T~> Lefed are th 
JQ Behold I br 
God be mercifu' 
Give the Kim; 
I will We Th 
I was glad wj 
1 will inarnif 

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O Give ye ih 
O Clap your 
O Praife the 
O Praife the 
Iftaife the L( 
Rejoice in the 
Sui5g ye merrily 
They that fro 
When Ifratl car 



R I N T I N G 

OR MED by W. M'Alpine in Marlborough-ftreet, 
n, at the moft reafonable Rates, and belt Manner. 

top may be had Tate and Brady 's Pfalms, Dr. TFatts Pfalms and 
rh or without Tunes, Bibles, Teftaments, Prayer-books, Pfalters, 
oks, Primers, Singing-books, Copy-books, Accompt-books, Re- 
Nexv-England Memorandum Pocket-books, &c. a neat Collec- 
ks in DIVINITY and HISTORY; Plays, Pamphlets, &c, 
ack for the current Year; Paper, Pens, Ink, Ink-powder, Wax, 
&c. Cheap for CASH or fhort Credit. 



Luke's Tune. Oy.Jjj 



O coine,iou(lAntliein^ietnding,! 



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HaveMercy on us, Lord, And grant to us thy Gf ace; To (hew to us doThou acroro', T he.Oii^'iinefsofThyl'acoj 
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lb fhew to us, to fhew to i 
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us do thou accord, to fnewtoivs do thou^accoidThe^ji— — ght— nefs of thy Face. 



Chefterton Tune. / 3^93* 



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O come, let us lift up ourVoiee,.Ancl fing un-to the Lord; In Him our Rock of Hca 
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rejoice, 



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Be light V. glad, in God rcioice,Who is our ftrengt h\» flay- fee joyfull U lift upyourVjice.ToJacoj's God arway. 




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^ Be joyfolland, be j o^-fuH , buft^u ayourVb ice^be joyful!, h lift u >your"Vbice,To 



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/ePeop^pie all witH one Accord, Ciapn and? and much re-joice:Be giad,and fing unto the Lord, j 




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flAiSEye theLord fotffe iggoocjHisMercyjiafts aiway :Who can expre£sliis nobleActs, Or al -1 His PowV <iijpte\ 



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, Who cm exprels.who can exprefsHis nobleActs, who can exjxefs hjfc noble Ada, Or al^-^^l HisPowfr dif-piay 





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r/7 Give me, O JLokd. a Sow! fo hiph,Whofe vaftDi menfionj reach the Sky:That Comprehendj -within its Thought, 

^ The whole Content; of_GooJ ll_Noujirht. And let it L« ti Good as Groat, itshigheft Throne _j Mer — cy— Seat : 







Dif— fol Vincrlike a Shon»V on Earth, to give tenThou&nd Seech « Birdv.Which hangs On Flo-wVi, \ ten — dex PiantJ 

1/7 Sucks not thetr Sheets, hut feeds theirWantJ. So Let nry T* — lent, in futt Fl<5od,Pour fourth in Streams for 
V And at th- lafl, O Loin, w-ftore My Soul to JOY for « -ver — 

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|f An Evening OT M^N. 





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Fov7fh^, I wHl, ioveTKoeJt will loveTUee.O Lo 




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rd. O Lord, my Str ength 

3 



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// 



^^^^^^^^^ 



// CHORUS. ^ 





n M i H 'H'VTnTr^Tf^* 



Triereforelwill ^loveT hce, yri 
— 1 1> — — ^ 1 - * > 




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Continued, 



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Fhe Snarei of Pj at ^ came abottt me. 1>.ihe?ainj ^_of Hell got hold up -on me; I^k cal — led 

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iV He bowed the Heav'ns alfo, and came down . V under his Feet was Darknefs; He rode upon the CI 



— — ^ 



r r iff j rip 



Cheru— bims. 



// 



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and came. 



^--^flYuior ©ntheWLnp\s of the Wind. He de — li — ver'd me from mineEne — raies, and 
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lent clown to fetch ms; _and jbccaufe I loved his Law, He had afa-s07Y. 0u r for me; He hath given. 
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is: 



me the De fence of Salvaticn, that no one can hurt me: Therefore 

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// 



CHORO - GRAND O . 



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For this Caufe I 



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For thij Caufe I 



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(Gutda.)^ m —0-; ^ For this Caufe I ^ti' til give /4r, 4V t y /iv'// putjhn^h, ■/ ■ A^p/j/ 



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For this C a ufel Trill giveThanks,! will give Thanks, will give 1 hanks unto, untoThee.O LoTUD 



Continued. 



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Hal-l.-U-jaMl: 11: 

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A* ANTHEM. C^LXXXI. 



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Oing ye mer-ri— ty un to God our Strength, make a chearfull Nov 







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41 



in ths ne-arMoon; e v enintheTime ap-point e and upon our {oleum ^Wft-D ay. For this yvri made S 







5V 



■Statute in If— ra-el, for this was made a Statute in If-ra-el/ and a Law of ike Cod of Ja — cot, and a 



i 



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Lawof the GoDof Jacoh. Halleluiah, .11: 
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IX 



Cl 



Halle --lu-jah. 



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The King's ANTHEM. Cg/T LXXR. 



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and 



BP 



Give the KingThv Jucl^ments, Thy Judgments, O God. and Thyl\*ijih — teouf— ncfs, Thy 



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Righ — teouf— nets un— to the King's Soa .Then fhaU he judge the Vco pie ac-cord-ing un-to 




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Right, and defend the Poor. theM oun — tains , the Moun — — tains al — fo fliaU. bring 



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Continued. 




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■ --riflv. Yea, an J A-bunolance of 
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ICE 



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Pea ce, and Abundance of Pea ce fo 1 ^ orl g as the Moon en du — rcth, 





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§1181 



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BleC- fed fee the Lord God, sv'ntae Go- 



ipllllliill 



D_ of I{-r ei,wb o on -iy cloth won. — d'rousThingr: 



IT 



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:s: chorus. 



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< And m blef-fed he the Name of His Ma-jef-ty for e — vet; and all the Earth fhall be 



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fill'd with His Maiefty, Amen. A-men. Hal. 





dl; Hal-lc -i u— jah : jah. 



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An ANTHEM. CXX1I 



BSii 



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was pla- 



d, I was giad when they faid unto mejwe will go into theiloufe of the Lord. '.S 




SB 



j>6 Continued. 





:s: 




If— ra — el, and to giveThanks unto the Lokd'.^O prayfoiyPeace of Je-ru— fa-lem . Peace he within 



1^ 



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Ihy Walls.Peace he within thyWalls, and PIen-te-ou{— nefs.and Plenteouf-neCs within thy Pa— la-ces. 





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f HAL. as f^^^y.) 




;5 . An ANTHEM. 9j. CXLVIll 



57 



f—- 



O praife the .Lord of Heaven, praifeHim all ye-Angels, praife Him Sun foMoon,Earth V te»A. - 



Wff?ra ^f i j J f i r r p 

// 



X 




8 



* * * 



4 — 



:s: 



Kings Vv Judges,Men V _ < ^.ngels > piai{eHUN»roe,HisNamc41: :1U v ill: praife, praife HjaN»me for e—ver. ,'S 




^ i i i i i i i S. 



I! 

m 



For He fpake the Word, and all wert made; andwh^t He did command w<sr«> Toon ere a ted: 



Contin; 


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d. CHO. s - 



^7 



finaPraifcs, fiog.Praifei unto our Gort; fingPi aifes/ingPraifes un-to our KinfilTortheLoKDishighjandtofcefeary: 




11/11/ 



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CHO. 



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sat 



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< .Andheisygregt K i 



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ng,thegreat Ki- ng, the great Kjj^ng over ally Earth. .3 



-e- 



(HAL .as pa 




5 P a g e J_9/ 



6V An ANTHEM, for Chrifl mas-Day. Luke II. 




fo 



mm 



Be-hold.I htingyeTid'ings, behold, I btnwyeTidings.gladTidlngs of^reaf J°y! Behold, behold, 

O I ( O 1 H A n» 1 n -e — i^»T\ — 



I 



mm 



^ I - m ^ 3— 



^ he hol d.I^hcing- ye Ti-din^s, glad Tv-dings, ^lad Tidings of g*e*t Joy, glad Ti— dings, glad Ti— dings, 




JZT. 



■which fhall he uvi-to you, and to all Peo — pie. For un— to you.xhisDay is born a Sav'out 



3E£ 



Continued. >S- (f°/°-) (Outt.) . 



5 5 



Sav'our who is Christ the LoM>. And "this {hall Be a Sian un-to you; ye fhall find 
=z <• 1 — n g^iQryan-r » 1 — 2 o /-jL ^J- A 

Z ,« T h — = I II " C ! _ 35 = 



// 



:s'. 




The Babe meanly wrapt m fwathing Bands, and la- 



T> OXOLOGY. 



-id m a 



Man 



a- 



// 



gnrn r i» i-£ 



3L 



Glory be 



at 



Glo-ry he to God on Hioh.Peacebe on " Earth, 



1E1 



to — 



Good--wrtl towardsMen, 



6 ^ 



Continued. 



cf n* ^ ' r 



t .1 jjtf r irr?f ^ 



LI'l 



-V=V 



Peace Be on Earth, and Goodwill towards Meat Peace and Goodwill, Peace , Peace, 



X 



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he on Earth., P eace , 



Peace, Peace and Goodwill towardsMen. ^MAL. as page 



rx 



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XT 



66 Continued. CHO 



r 



r | 9 J -^-^'-«H7 — J -j-J — o> — rr- j-*- ^ H j T 



\3 _> -> 



I 




GoodneCs; and it becometh'weH tkejuft,the Jufl: io be thank — fu!. Sing to the Lord a 

* _:. j 1 & 



(I 



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'with a good (-outage- j> Re joice In the Lord, O ye R'igrh— teo uj, ^ and praifeHimwith^^ate \n ^ Harp: 





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For it fcecomethweu^juft/thejufttobe thankful. '^'Hal. :W: 





6 '8^jm/* anthem. W. i ■ 



aretheythat are 



jure and undcii lid: Bi»f -led arethoyili. c are pure, and wylk in the way of 



Htri^f r "'I- 1 • f "h 1 @ r : fi : -: 



the Loxi>; and v.atk, and vvalL i 




alk 















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WickedMeafhaUfade a-way, and be a5 Chaff hefore the "Wind: but goJ-ly^Men fhali flourift^, 



r; 1 r.nr'rr 




1^7 



. fan-:) /.DreMe.TT' . . 



jeoanU.' ) . .fyreittt.) 



^ ^5''Godlj^Menfhallflouri(h, godly Men fliall flourifli tike aTree/tiiey neverfhall fidertheyfliall endure, they 



Si 



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Continued.. '- .. 18.®$ 



-o-'-Hvo 



(Via 11 endurft.ihey ihall e.icl'ite for >nr,fcrev«;r for evfjr.foi <e ver, »o<3 far*»vrr; tkeirPeace {Wail endurefbt ever ,.S- 
*4 f ™ ■ i _ f 





70 An ANTHEM. Of. LXVII . 



PS 



God be mer-ci — full unto iu, aad bleCs us.and fhewus th<=- L^lvt ciThy Countenance rrid Be me 



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O let tke N a-tions rejoie and Le glad; forTUou(kalt Judge y Folk ripk-teouf—ly, and go-vern the Na— 





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Continued. (flENu X'HUKU.J 



rr«i. • 




I bJp 



iiojif of the Earth. Let the Peo-ple praifeThee, O Goiy^ea, levnll ' P*9pb ;)raifeT*he*>.Then{halltheEarth 



U fcruijj forth herlncreafe; and God, even our own Ga^ 1 




and God, even our ownGoi; fhallgive uc Hlr "Bleffing: (Too Diiil kit £, uj and. alltheEods of the 

' ' "HE3T 





^(7 World fhaU fear Him: all tUe End* oftbeWo r • 




Id fha - 



~H fear Him. 





Colinued D OXOLOGY. Glory 



SEES 



5 



73 



Glory . 



2=F 



32^ 



Glory 

Si 



£etoy Fatber.andto y" Son, -and to Ho-ly Ghoft: as it was in y -Begingm g, is 



- Cl I IV, 




Clo^-ry 



392 



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Now, and ever fhali be, "World without End". A 



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■men, A-men, Amen, Amen, A.- 
-X- 



33 



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74 A. ANTHEM.Q^CP^ 



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O praife ^Lob.d , O prai (e y X.OILD, O my Soul; O Lo%. d my GooXhojiart become exceeding 

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glo-ri — ou5 lThou art cloathed,TJipu art cloa 



// CHO.ift. 



th — ed with Ma— jef — ty . Honour .*§* 




32) 



55 



It— 



— x 



i 



Thcudeck'dartwiiKLight.ay it were with a Garment, anc? Thou fp readeft ^^^ingj, andThoufpr eadeft y Win 



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He laid y "Fouri— da-tlons of y Earth, ami ri deth. on y "Wings of y "Wind: He ere— a 



J J- U J- 



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5 



ted ancl fee ol— eth tkem ! and all y Earth is fill'd -with Good. (iftCHO. again .] 



~Zj1 



Continued. 




73 Axx ANTHEM.^ CVTI. 



d *\o ~ji 



T 

V They, they that go down to ^ Sea in Ships, and oc cupy theirBw'neGingreatWater^thefeMen fee GatisWoTvieis, 




They are mounted u p as it -were intoHeaven; and "then down, do" <n in — To y Deep; andtheir Sou 



J| r rQȣrCf 



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p-r-v 



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v melts away with Trouble; they ftagge r To l( fro like a drunkenMaftj and ar e at theitWUs End. 



gg 



33 



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Continued. 



i 



79 



Then, thenthey cry unto God in theirTrouble, andy Storm is ftiflfcl*. and He brings them, toy Hn-ven 



3s: 



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3 



5— V 



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31 



where they wonid&e, and all re joice, all re— joi.ce, aH^ re — joice, and a!' 1 re-joice. 



pi 



m 



3S 



23 



CHO. 



^y i ",y ' M"i irniiDViiin^ 



So letauMeaconfe£kGoiJsWorkiHGoodne{i,Vgrv«th«u^ & Sons of Men.KAL »» A 



gO An ANTHEM. O/, C^QQCVI 



i^- Jirrr nrfr p f \f\k 71ft j r i^rrt if rri| > r It 

O.grve *l"h»niu on-to ^ Lord: U Givethnnks un-to Gob of fTods: O thank ^ L.ord,v Loud of lords 

Cho.For,'bc 



i 



Givethanks un-to Gob o£gods: O thank .LoRD.-y Lord of lord*; *5orJ\»C 
For.Sc 



EE 



Who on — ty doth preaiWond'rousWorks: Who by His Wifdom made-S HeavVu: 
V * 7 6 F»«>ic: For^c- _i_ . 



Who made Waters and y Earth: For.Vc 











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The glorious S\m 1 'o 1 :ole ^Day: -^^dMoon'kSTarsto role ^ M ight ; For HisMercy ^ n-dure^h for e 



ver. 




C»on.tirn»fed 



| evet q :v z 1. Great is the Lowd, g r P3* 

; Ezj^jfejP =E= ^^fz 



gre^t is thcLotJ?, ^ m*rvcHoPs; worthy to be j>r<*ifecl, 



L- 



L Dfii i ff' i fffi i i Ji 



worihyto fce~prai.fr r>- EiUjUete U no End of His Great rt^ . 



there is no 

EE 



^ncl , there i 



is no End, 




End, noP.nd of Hi -< G reatncls.Hai dk 

^zJai 



Newbury; C^f 77? TX r ^Wattgs. 



P |0 | l P 




5 



Ho^w avrfcdl is thy ChaftVungrodMWrlwownchUdrenfay.y^ — iy uhi?^&yhowholyLn sygy 



driti 



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Putn ey Hymn i^B.?? D. r W 



3 



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DC 



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dip: 



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L/Tan. K^s a Soul of voft Defire.He Burns -with in w reitlefs Fi resjToftto I* fro hisP»ffi*nsfly FromVa-ni-Ty to"Vo — ni- y 

P 1 Jj 1 tF 



I 



12 



TOE ^PT^TT 11 5 W 3tf£ 





.A. New Response, orAafwcr lo theTen Commandments. 



• — m 




Lord, have fc/Let — ov up— on us: and in — flint our Hearts *o keep thv. .Law* 
— — — 1 R K T~1 fST k , — ■ — . . 




/ — S" 



Lori>, have Mercy up-on us- H write all tWle,TIiy Laws, in our Heartsywe be-feech Thee. 



Lixxiaton. 




VHymn. Page 164. GW. 



A.W. 



Lo ke^mj^th.coun^eftTronjpetjBW^ Saints Angels See^ C. 

_ ! — 



— 



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■fi-eel fhine, Hal-le — lu-iah ;ll 



13 



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dl: 



.A Canon of Ebur in One 



Welcome wel — come hive ding Lamb 



| * f M^--vhorea.*yLorr i . Ways ;PU nty hi* LLouw ftvatl reMrard,Hc- nour VPeweJWlcfOWrJi' 




Continued 




? Wbat ailed the, OSea, O why waft thou Tordan driven back? and why (kipped ye, O ye Mountains; 

ill? 





fear the Lord, and trem—hle: fear tke Lord,\£ tremble, yea tremble at HisPre -fence: and - 

— e- 



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g6 -A Hymn for Eafie r P^fe 



AW. 



Jefos Chrift ig riffa to P a y | ^ a ^~I~ fe— — ~lu^ah,OurTriumph ant Holy day Hal 



•ic iu — iah. 



-n— s-s-f— T-rsHt '• 



2 



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Who Co tate-lv oa Crofs Hal- 



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An ANTHibc,^C»OI : 



aw j97 



I was Glad ,was Gl a 



12 



— 



dj was Glad "when they /aid unto me We will go 




I "was Glad 



Fr 



3l 



"We will go, "We will into ^ houfe of ^ Lor)). We will go,WewiUao,We will jointly houfe of ^L«ORT>. 



Our feet fliallftand, OarFeetfhaHftand^ ■thy Gates O 



Je — ru— fa— iem . 



122: Continue (J. 



ffi J > H 



& f f r | r r-frffoff ^ r r r r f r k rir r;r r n ■ r}| r r mm 



{ Jerufalem 

mm 


is Wit 


as a 

ft 


wity y is at 


u^nt-ty In it i 

=^ 


elf For 1 


:hrther 


gO.ToT 


thither 




Tribes even^ttitoesof 




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and to £iv« 



ihi 



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mm* -W-Mi 



an3 to" give 



LoM> ToteC-ti-fy un-to If-ra-ei, — to te£-ti-fy unto If-ra-el, 



and "to give tha- 
n m 



nks give 

s r 



nks give tkanks give 



Pf r » 



andto orive tha^r= 



211 



2.. 



«9» 



, 122? Con tinued. 




:s: 



Tenor UBafi. J}J? 



*<!* Counter alone. 



tKankg give tbanks un-to ^ name of^ Lokd. Lord. // TortKereij^ Seat of Judgment, 




'g'J g^e n 4 Seat , cvetrfr Se.at ofjy houfe* oflJa— v:d: ~VB 

Hi fr f n ) r f fwTf^t i 1 



Slow. I CHO. 



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O pray for^PeaccjOprayfor^Peace^gprayfor^ Pe ace of Je-ru-fe-lem. Peace b e yithitit iy Wall 

J J J 
9 9 4 



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O • • • 



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IX 



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100 



WzlContimied 

^ ri- It if nr. 



trifk. 





Peace fee within thy Walls, Peace Be within thy Walls, Peace f>e withinthyWalls o^pleat'oufnefi^y plentoufnefi with 

.a 




— inth^JPala-ces. 



a 



•O*^ For oy Brethren^ Companhns fakes I will wifh -y prof ^ For my J 

"5J< I will wifh-y prof-pe-ri-tv, I will wifh prof— pe-ri— +y 



For my Brethren. 



m 



I2-Z? Continued. 



101 



' > : II f J 



,i and Companbnsfakes.Iwiii'wifh^ profperityjl-wili wi{hy profpe r ity ^ I -will fee^ — -k to do tb.ee good. ^ 

T^ili, o i i '-fli rrr i f, in* ir r r UJJr i .lJ'Ji.l i r i ri 'i.'l-i i .l 



CHO. 7}>J.B.B.epeat Opi^ay-^*C. and end with this Chorus 
-f) — i r i — i ' — i ' — i O ? \ i — i — i — I — 1 1 I I i ii h — i \ 



ModeraTg 



Jjfrave. 




J2 n ^ Eoftpn.. A_ New Hjmnlfb^h nft inas D a y- t| 

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Hail , Hail ailgloi'oasLamt otGovJLet SaintsWVngelsJoin To Ce — le -IwatetbyPraife aJsro^WWeName is all D ivm 




Hail e verBlsff'd % glorhvs Kin^,Thou ( £r£a==r^— t In-caroate Gop! WTio did'ftto us Sal-vationbrin 







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Conti rived. 



103 



S! Anrfs. Hymn 34* B.-a* Df W. 



i 



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My God my Portion myLoveMy e-verlaftingAll IVenomebutyinHeaS7nai>ove^or on this earthlyBail. 



ESS 



6 



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IX 



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104 Iflingtoiu.Pf.ii7* W. 



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This Life's aDream an em^ewBut^Lrigl^^^ 




Charlotte. Hymn ai* Bj2^ DT W. 



A.W., 



#7 



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L»ety oldHeatheatimetheirlbn^Ofg r reatpiana < tR of J^ove^ut^fWetThenieyttcwsia^ot^ne,tsyRedlee«ier ^kisLx 



7" 



a 



A ."W. 105 




b *Fixintt5thyHimbUDw C Hingaa%^^ Crown 



E 




Pure^u^boundedLov* thou art Vlfit us -with thy Sai-vation. EtL-ter ev- 



o. 



-ry trembl ing H eart . 



He Hens 



::axr 




rv- p n o= I pT o 



praife my Maker with. my EreatkA nd -wtten my\E>ite is Loft in Death. Praifcfriali em-ploy my Nobler 

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2— O -=r — ^ 



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IX 



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